Title: World War II and the Impact it had on the U.S. during and after the War. Thesis: In many ways, World War II changed the world; it gave the world a new weapon so dangerous it could wipe out a civilization in seconds, a new code of morals and ethics were created in response to Nazi experiments on individuals during the war, and women and African Americans were given new opportunities that forever changed their outlook on their role in society. I.
The Impact World War II had on the world during and after the war b.
Atomic Bomb, Nuremberg Code, Women and African Americans in the war II.
The Atomic Bomb
Moral and Ethical Issues
Creation of the Nuremberg Code
The Doctors’ Trial
Meaning of the Code
Importance of the Code
Women in the War
Taking over men’s jobs
The type of jobs they had
How they were treated while working
Women when men came back from the war
Seeking of more equal treatment
Becoming more independent
African Americans during the war
Men in the war
During the war
After the war
At home and in foreign countries
Movement towards more equal treatment
Research Question: What type of impact did World War two have on the U.S. during and after World War II? Annas, George J., and Grodin, Michael A. The Nazi Doctors and The Nuremburg Code: Human Rights in Human Experimentation. New York: Oxford Press. 1992. Print This book provides the reader with the history of the Nuremberg Code and the influence it has had on the modern world. It begins with the atrocities committed in Nazi Germany by the Nazis in 1945. It includes information about the trial of Nazi doctors, development of the Nuremberg Code, implementation of the code, and influence the code has had throughout the world. The book includes contributions from professionals in the field of history, philosophy, law, and medicine. The book demonstrates to the reader how and why the Nuremberg Code is important. The book is intended for the general public and other scholars. George J. Annas, J.D., M.P.H., is the Utley Professor and Chair, Health Law Department, Boston University Schools of Medicine and Public Health. He is the Chairman and William Fairfield Warren Distinguished Professor. He has received honors and awards which include Humanist of the Year Award, Ethical Society of Boston and the Jennifer Robbins Award, Health Law Forum, American Public Health Association. He is the sole author of five other books: The Rights of Hospital Patients and Judging Medicine are two of them. He has also co-authored and co-edited many other works, too numerous to mention and count. Michael A. Grodin, M.D., FAAP, is Professor and Director, Program in bioethics, Boston University Schools of Medicine and Public Health. He is also a Professor of Psychiatry, Family Medicine, Health Law, and Human Rights. The book is quite fair considering it deals with the atrocities the Nazis committed. The book evaluates the Nuremberg Code and provides important insights. It is very well documented. It has contributions from those who are respected in their respective fields. The point of view is not conflicted. The evidence from the book supports the thesis that the Nuremberg Code is highly important. This book goes very well with my research topic. I will be referencing this book when writing about the impact of the Nuremberg Code and its importance it has had throughout the world. Borchard, Edwin. “The Atomic Bomb.” The American Journal of International Law , Vol. 40, No. 1 (Jan., 1946) , pp. 161-165 Edwin Borchard is the author of this particular article. He was a law professor at Yale. At Yale, he was a professor of international law. His role in this issue was one of concern of an atomic race. He had no say in the matter of sharing information about the atomic bomb or keeping it secret. However he did express important concerns...
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